Any dog tutor will make it obvious that certain dog breeds are more likely to develop recall Problems than others. This is due to instinctive reactions in our family pets. Dogs with working heritage based around retrieval of wild animals or game birds, can become so engrossed in a chase or hunt for wildlife that they present non-existent recall.
Luckily with positive dog training strategies, incentive and reward it is generally possible to train recall into most dog breeds. The dog must learn that you as the handler are much more engaging and rewarding than the distraction presented. Dogs of the same breed can present particular recall Problems that may generally be modified using similar methodologies.
The terrier with his instinct to chase and dig will present recall Problems if not correctly trained. Dogs including the standard Yorkie, Jack Russell terrier and patterdale terrier can find it terribly difficult to ignore their instinct. The terrier owner can wait for a long time for an instinct awakened dog to return, some terriers will chase until they literally pass out. It is a risk that by following this instinctive reaction the terrier can get lost.
The Labrador with his spotty interest in people and other dogs can present wholly different recall Problems. Friendly and excited the teen Labrador that is not trained can ignore the handler. His exuberance may cause him jumping all over other dogs and folks in the park, but he won't frequently run away into the distance with intention of escape.
It is going to be extremely handy to do some breed research when learning how to train your dog to come when called. With such research you can work out the nicest thing to galvanize his return. For example a terrier would possibly not be interested in a biscuit, but a squeaky toy could appeal to precisely the instinct that he is trying to satisfy with the chase.